I know turbine engines (bearings) are cooled by oil jets and that when oil is scavenged from the bearings it is more of a mist than a liquid, hence the need for various types of de-aerating this mist to produce oil once again. So is there a need for fuel de-aerating? Especially in fighter jets, because they maneuver a lot, will this cause the fuel to churn in its wing, causing the fuel pump to suck in a lot of air?
As an add on, I read from multiple sources tanks in wings can operate in high-g situations simply by having multiple fuel ports leading out of them. I find this a little confusing. Let's say a fighter is dashing, so all the fuel in its tank is rushing to the rearmost part of the tank. If this tank has a front and a back fuel port, and they are being sucked by the same pump, will this result in something like a 50/50 fuel/air mixture? This has to be dealt with, or the combustor will hiccup, or even worse the flame will back travel into the fuel line and bust it open, am I right?
PS: I know all about baffling, so please don't include this in your answer, thanks!